Equity markets rallied when Donald Trump was elected president in November 2016. For real estate securities, though, the environment has been more challenging.
From the Current Issue
In the months since real estate was moved out of the financial sector and assigned a top-level sector classification, it is difficult to see how much of an impact this has made.
Gateway markets such as New York City and Los Angeles may dominate when it comes to total investment in commercial real estate, but momentum is shifting toward secondary metro areas.
With respect to investing in secondary markets, an in-depth analysis of several widely accepted notions can validate common assumptions while simultaneously challenging outdated expectations.
A few years ago, driving along a Los Angeles freeway, a colleague suggested someone should examine whether more real estate transactions occur than are really necessary.
The possibility a synchronized global economic upswing may be emerging in the near term should help support real estate fundamentals. But that upswing is accompanied by considerable economic-policy, political and geopolitical uncertainty.
The $188.7 billion California State Teachers’ Retirement System plans to form a new subcategory within its core real estate allocation.
Impact investing — the choice to make investments with a positive social impact — is gaining momentum among institutional investors.
Once again, the “unthinkable” has occurred, shocking pundits and overturning the conventional wisdom in a pattern that has become the norm in the past year.
The United States’ gross domestic product increased 1.2 percent in the first quarter.
Manhattan has the highest office rents in the United States. Moreover, Manhattan had stronger rent growth than San Francisco.
The number of debt funds, as well as the amount of capital they are raising, is decreasing in 2017.